Their Faith Was Their Crime

I'm working on a second book, focused on the Catholic Martyrs of the English Reformation. This is the working Table of Contents, subject to revision and development:

Their Faith Was Their Crime:
The Story of the Catholic Martyrs of England, 1535 to 1681

Table of Contents:
Introduction (The three groups of martyrs: Supremacy, Recusancy, and Popish Plot)

Part One: The Supremacy Martyrs

I. First Martyrs under Henry VIII: The Carthusians, Observant Franciscans, and the Nun of Kent

II. Bright Lights of Christian Humanism: Bishop John Fisher and Sir Thomas More

III. Martyrs of the Pilgrimage of Grace and the Dissolution of the Monasteries

Part Two: The Recusancy Martyrs

IV. Links in a Chain: John Storey, Edmund Campion, Philip Howard, Robert Southwell, and Henry Walpole

V. Three Brave Women: Margaret Clitherow, Anne Line, and Margaret Ward

VI. Northern Rebellion and Armada Victims: Reaction and Retribution

VII. The Geography of the Catholic Underground: Prisons in England; Te Deum on the Continent

VIII. Remember, Remember the Fifth of November: Aftermath of the Gunpowder Plot

IX. Catholic Martyrs in Ireland and Scotland

Part Three: The Popish Plot Martyrs

X. Test Acts, the Popish Plot, and the Glorious Revolution

Conclusion: Catholics Emerge from Centuries of Persecution and Prosecution

Notes/Works Cited
Suggestions for Further Reading

Please let me know what you think about interest in such a book and what you'd like to see included in it. I'm not sure about including the Irish and Scots martyr(s)--St. John Ogilvie is the only one from Scotland and the few Irish martyrs beatified represent so many more--what do you think? Send me an email: englishreform(at)cox(dot)net
Thank you.